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20110301
20110331
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KCSM (PBS) 27
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English 27
Search Results 0 to 26 of about 27
PBS
Mar 16, 2011 6:00pm PDT
. in the past two decades, america has intervened militarily on foreign land and on foreign ocean. kuwait, somalia, haiti, bosnia- herzegovina, kosovo, afghanistan, iraq. this sunday in fact, march 20th is the 8th anniversary of the u.s. shock and awe bombing of iraq. on march 20, 2003 the u.s. invaded iraq under the assumption of saddam hussein had weapons of mass destruction. here is former secretary of defense this week describing them. >> what happened was that everyone in greed, the u.n. that he had stockpiled and had the ability in a matter of weeks to have weapons of mass destruction. >> the ongoing press coverage of libya has eclipsed the coverage of the ongoing war in afghanistan. this sunday is the 8th anniversary of iraq war. in the afghanistan war, the number of u.s. troops that have been killed to date is 1496. in the iraq war, the number of u.s. troops that have been killed is 4439. in the calculus, the afghanistan war and iraq war combined have cost the u.s. in excess of $1 trillion. that's 1,000 billion. one billion is 1,000 million. question, does president obama have a p
PBS
Mar 23, 2011 6:00pm PDT
the world, people are demonstrating for our cause. in asia, africa, in america, and in europe, the people are on our side. those who were against us form a minority. it is hard to tell of these are just slogans, or if the libyan dictator has found renewed strength. international coalition claims successes and wants to destroy military installations in tripoli and rebels celebrating in been gauzy, little is known about who is now in control of which areas. the rebel national council has sometimes drop out of sight. experts like the italian libya observer are speculating who will eventually take over power from gaddafi. some names are being mentioned. even lesser-known ones. at first, we expected further defections by government officials and libyan ambassadors, but the wave of defections suddenly stopped. what could this mean? and many seem to be biding their time. rebels meanwhile seem to be fully in control. on tuesday, gaddafi's forces were attacking. dozens of people are reported killed, and here, too, alice are launching air strikes on troops loyal to a tripoli. one future scenario is
PBS
Mar 2, 2011 6:00pm PST
, and asia. much of the rest is produced in north and latin america. saudi arabia is the only oil- producing country which could increase its output in the short term. serious political unrest there would likely create huge turmoil on global oil markets. >> oil remained the dominant factor weighing on european markets this wednesday. in frankfurt, germany's blue- chip index closed 0.5% lower. the eurostoxx 50 down as well. the dow industrials are up at 12,104. the euro is trading for $1.3855. good news for portugal. investors remained faithful to the highly indebted country. newly issued securities were met by solid demand today. the portuguese government was satisfied. during a meeting in berlin, the portuguese prime minister reiterated that his country would not need help from abroad. merkle endorsed portuguese austerity measures. european heads of state will meet in march to discuss measures that will guarantee the stability of the euro. more than a year after igniting the tablet computing craze, apple has unveiled the second version of the ipad, with a surprise appearance by steve jobs,
PBS
Mar 19, 2011 12:00am PDT
moya: public television in america has brought talented irish artists into your homes and hearts for years. but irish music has always reached well beyond the pbs artists you've come to love. hi, i'm moya brennan and i'm part of a grammy award winning musical family from county donegal in the northwest corner of ireland. i'm going to take you on a musical journey of discovery and reflection, introducing you to the most well known irish artists of our time and even some you may not have heard of til now. royan tynan: i don't think that there's any country in the world that has the wealth of writing, composing, and singing, and not only that but the delivery of the song: we can make you cry. sinead o'connor: these are the ghosts of the people who lived our history. we will always want to sing those songs because they haunt us, you know, haunting. bono: it's very moving. it's that bitter sweetness. irish music has that sadness in it, even at it's most happy. narrator: barnes and noble book sellers is pleased to support music of ireland: welcome home. barnes and noble offers a wide s
PBS
Mar 20, 2011 12:00am PDT
and gentlemen, please welcome america's romantic piano sensation, jim brickman. [mc] welcome to jim brickman's "beautiful world", a concert special featuring latin superstar, jon secada, and from america idol melinda doolittle, from celtic woman, orla fallon, and canadian singing sensation, mark masri. it also features many other wonderful guests including, david klinkenberg, anne cochran, tracy silverman, arthur hanlon, and adam crossley with dala. [mc] ladies and gentlemen, jim brickman, beautiful world. <♪> <♪> <♪>
PBS
Mar 24, 2011 6:00pm PDT
. - a reunion at linz, and we went to switzerland and spent a few months there. - and when you came to america-- north america--you started your engineering concern. what fascinates me is you rose to the top very quickly. you worked with wernher von braun on the atlas rocket--i mean, not immediately, but you-- - when i came to canada, i established my company in 1950 in january. this was my first year of operations, and the name was velan engineering, and my first product which i brou was a revolutionary design of a steam trap, and when i came in i had already a catalogue in english--a very, very elaborate catalogue. it was a revolutionary invention. - you have 26 patents to your name, i believe. - during the period until-- my latest patent was issued in 2001 in the us and worldwide. - and why are your products so good? why are they so essential? the us navy uses practically only that for steam traps and valves. - my background with the us navy goes to 1952 when i was working with westinghouse, and westinghouse had designed and manufactured the reactor for the first nuclear submarine, nautilus
PBS
Mar 9, 2011 6:00pm PST
to fuel the huge demand. so mexico is organized crime gangs touch practically every community in america. question, if marijuana were legalized in the u.s., what impact would that have on the u.s.-mexican relationship? you get that, monica. >> i got. that with some states have legalized the use of medicinal marijuana but in this country you'll knit ever go the legalization in any kind of national sense. it's not going to happen. and it's not just marijuana that the drug traffickers are bringing across the border. it's heroin. it's cocaine. it's the whole range of drugs. what is going on on the border? there are three war. there's the war between the drug cartels, there's the war between the mexican government and the cartels, and then there's the war against the mexican citizens and individuals by the criminals and by the cartels. united states is trying to help mexico, but our agents crossing the border are not allowed to be armed, putting us as a huge disadvantage and the murder of that ice agent two weeks ago was a game changer. it changed the dynamic of our interests, not only our ec
PBS
Mar 26, 2011 12:00am PDT
. and public television in america by far is the most entertaining and the most important to me. i learn so much. i expand my mind. and i expand my knowledge of the world around me whether it be news, current affairs, or music programs. that's why it's so important. it really pulls it together for me. an artist like me would never get to the masses without the help of public television. there are so many great artists who deserve to be heard and deserve to be seen. and you can't do it by regular pop man television. you have to do it through public television, and we really need the support of public television. sierra nevada uses ingredients in harmony with nature. we work to keep our environment healthy. through stewardship and community responsibility, we can continue to produce our hand-crafted beer for generations to come. sierra nevada is proud to support public television. ♪ i'm gonna get a friend up here ♪ spoken: look out, it's dangerous bob littell! (applause) spoken: ....with his dangerous harp! spoken: ....with his dangerous harp! ♪ got anything to say there, bob? ♪ ♪ (
PBS
Mar 4, 2011 6:00pm PST
that throughout the americas, you find this paradigm again and again and again. the dominican republic makes it very explicit, but in no way is it... in no way is it the only practitioner of such cruelty. >> hinojosa: is it hard for you? how do you handle it kind of personally when you go to the dominican republic, when you see that right now what still exists there is, you know, apartheid, actually? >> what one brings to the latin american experience, what one brings through living and trying to interact in societies that are fundamentally organized around a medieval spanish racialism... so that i go to mexico, i see the same pattern played out as i see in the dominican republic. i go to colombia, i see the same pattern played out. but the societies don't understand themselves as apartheid societies. the societies don't understand themselves as being racially organized. the societies don't understand themselves as being these sort of violent, ugly, you know, ways is the new world legacy of dividing people by race, skin color, you know, and certain kinds of, like, you know, indiginous europe
PBS
Mar 10, 2011 6:00pm PST
' and a rollin'; i mean one of that profession that oversees grand projects, from china to latin america to africa; universities, dams, roads--nothing scares him. he loves to build these things or to supervise the building of them. and yet, these dreams that he is fulfilling and that allowed him to become a doctor of letters from the new jersey city university and an overseer of the board of the john c. whitehead school of diplomacy at seton hall--those dreams began long ago on a farm and in a barbershop up in canada. here is bernard poulin. dr. poulin--probably the first time anybody calls you that--i'm not going to ask you for medical advice, but i am going to congratulate you on this degree. and of course i know you as bernard poulin, the world- trotting, globe-trotting engineer who has done stuff on every continent, and we want to get into that, because it's an incredible company that you've built. but when doing the research i found out about your grandfather and your father to whom you pay a great deal of respect and tribute, and your grandfather was a farmer. tell me about that. -
PBS
Mar 17, 2011 12:00am PDT
"people get ready," gershwin's "summertime," and "america the beautiful." and for a pledge of $70, the ronan tynan: more than magic cd. this is the companion cd which has all 16 songs. and if you can't make up your mind, then pledge $140 and we'll send you both the dvd and cd. and please remember, these levels are merely suggestions, any financial contribution is greatly appreciated. so ask about this station's basic membership level when you call the number on your screen. now let's go back to rhea and ronan. >> rhea: we cannot wait to go to the next part of the show. it is so exciting! do you have a part in the next part that you like the most? >> ronan: i do. i think there's a part, there's a song i sing from a song that was written by a lady called mary fahl, and it's "going home." and i remember mary told me the story about her brother. what i think is wonderful is that this song is a great song for service men and women to hear because, after all, these women and men protect our country and it's great to be able to sing something that's very emotional and very real, and i th
PBS
Mar 7, 2011 6:00pm PST
of the university of alabama. with 102000 seats, it's the fifth largest stadium in america...but despite that, match tickets are as rare as hen's teeth. >>jong : every game this season is already sold out? >>walker: correct. only one game in the last 25 has not been sold out here. >>maddox: it's a passion. it goes beyond passion...it's a religion in tuscaloosa and it's something that i think has been a very positive effect on us. >>walker: there are more than 10000 people on a season ticket waiting list right now... >>reporter: meanwhile on a warm saturday morning in atlanta...before another sec game...hundreds of fans have come down to be part of espn's nomadic college gameday programme. last year espn signed a $2 and a quarter billion dollar contract to broadcast sec football for the next 15 years. >>magnus: ...they're the number one conference. you know, their fans are the most passionate, their teams are the most competitive. they've had the last 4 national champions in a row. >>reporter: add another $825m,15 year deal from cbs and you can see why last year the sec, one of america's 11 major col
PBS
Mar 8, 2011 6:00pm PST
, with the fervor that they owned america and no one else could even report -- i can understand why they didn't want us to report on what they were doing. i was a seasoned reporter. lewis needed help. i was the only one crazy enough to work with him. it was an experience of a lifetime. i vowed at the end of that to become a real reporter one of these days. that was my beginning and my introduction to real life politics in america. >> that's certainly to your credit that you would decide to go forward. many may have decided, that's it. i don't want to do this anymore. many dangerous things laid ahead. >> in your book, in 2008, previously known as barry, now president obama, you were at the election night party. you reflected on all of this. could you share what that meant this evening? >> it was at a restaurant. it was has very select group of people -- maybe 80 or so of her friends. we were all watching the returns. i just did not think there was anyway that barack obama would win. even when cnn called him the winner, i couldn't accept it. i wanted them to change stations to check it out. when we de
PBS
Mar 29, 2011 6:00pm PDT
, there is calling for more international support. >> where is america? where is great britain? they should help us. they shod gaps or stopping gaddafi forces from ncing us. >> they say they will not be sending in ground forces. germany is especially opposed to the idea. foreign minister has offered humanitarian help. >> delegates agreed that gaddafi has to go but what should happen to him if he leaves power? italy hasrose exile while france, the u.s., and britain want to see him put before the international criminal court. the british hosts of the conference, however, have been stressing points of unity. >he participants have affirmed the importance of full and swift implementation of the security council resolutionsnd our strong commitment to the sovereignty, independence, territorial integrity, and national unity of libya. weil pursuing additional sanctions on individuals and entities associated with the regime. >> delegates say the ongoing airstrikes against the gaddafi regime are just a first at which must be followed by political process. th he re to set up an international contact group to
PBS
Mar 3, 2011 6:00pm PST
of gaddafi. it suggested mediation by a team from latin america, europe, and the middle east. some reports say gaddafi have it -- has accepted the plan. but the opposition has rejected any talks with the embattled leader. benghazi is relatively quiet. but many here believe real peace is impossible while gaddafi is still in power. >> german foreign missed not -- minister guido westerwelle spoke out firmly against any military intervention in libya. he says such a move could be counterproductive. but westerwelle promised to provide humanitarian aid, in particular, the deployment of planes and ships to help with the evacuation of thousands of egyptians currently stranded on the border region between libya and tunisia. the egyptians for one of the biggest migrant communities in libya. but since the unrest began, tens of thousands have tried to flee the country. the united nations is warning of a humanitarian catastrophe. earlier, i spoke with our correspondent and asked how secure benghazi is that the weather had been any renewed fighting there. >> no, not in benghazi. everything is happening
PBS
Mar 11, 2011 6:00pm PST
, tsunami warnings not cover almost all of the pacific rim, from russia to south america. >> the earth and the ocean turned against japan on friday. a massive earthquake hit the country and triggered a tsunami that has devastated much of the country's northeastern shore line. police say more than 300 people have died, most of them in sendai, the city worsted. 500 people are missing. japan's prime minister has declared a nuclear emergency after the cooling system at a nuclear plant failed to people have been ordered to evacuate the area. but authorities in a radiation has been released. a tsunami warnings remain in effect for most of the pacific coastline of or to california. we begin with the latest from japan. >> even as further earthquakes shake japan, the initial cleanup has begun. the sheer size of the catastrophe poses equally enormous challenges. rubble has to be removed and fires need to be brought under control. this is the oil refinery that will likely continue to burn for days. rebuilding infrastructure will be a top priority. transportation has collapsed in cities hit by the
PBS
Mar 21, 2011 6:00pm PDT
in america...only baseball has older fans. >>tharp: certainly attention spans vary among young people. >>clarke: very short attention span >>reporter: fox tv says its 18-34 year old nascar viewers have dropped almost 30% on last year...and nascar may have to consider whether today's youngsters are simply willing to sit through a 4 hour race... >>clark: we may not have 500 mile races in the future. we may have shorter events. >>reporter: there aren't too many young folk hanging around in the shiners tent...but the man with almost 17m dollars in career earnings soon wins over some more fans. >>reporter: for ragan...the business end of the day is finally approaching...time then for a hug from mum...who's unlikely to be enjoying the next 4 hours... >>ragan: you always have butterflies in your stomach...you're always a little nervous...but you know he lovesit, he is doing everything safe, you know he's in the best equipment possible so that is a comforting. >>reporter: you might think the publicity requirements might tail off a little so close to racetime...but nascarprides itself on its d
PBS
Mar 25, 2011 6:00pm PDT
to have your back if you're going to do that. >> so do you think that the corporate media in america today has the backs of reporters who are willing to push and push hard? >> i made a decision at a certain point in my career to get out of all of that, and to go work in public media, because i found that it was a better fit for me. i don't know if i would have the support of my organization if i wanted to ask impertinent questions and i was still working in commercial media. >> and so you say that you're not a cynic. but when you look at that, when you think about american media, with a history, from edward r. murrow, of pushing, and then you've got a kind of corporate media that's saying, "eh, don't rock the boat," that doesn't make you... >> i don't think they're saying, "don't rock the boat." i think they're looking for openings. and for the first of the two bush administrations, there were very few openings. they were riding high. everything was working well for them, the public was buying it. so, like, how do you get inside a bowling ball? there it is, it's heavy, it's dense, it's imp
PBS
Mar 13, 2011 12:00am PST
village had a choir. and you think about it -- every village in america has a public television station, and that's where we count on you to become a part of that choir, be a part of the voice that says yes to the programs that you find here, and you can do that right now. you can be a part of it, you can do your part, whether it's the bass part or the tenor part, you can do your part right now with a phone call to that number on your screen, and we've got some "men aloud" thank-you gifts that we're going to send you so you can enjoy this update on a tradition any time you would like. $60 pledge right now, we'll send you the related cd of "men aloud: live from wales," where you will hear lots of the songs that you're hearing during this program, plus you'll hear the men singing in welsh, which will be interesting for you to enjoy, and then at the $75 level, we have the related dvd to the show, which has some bonus tracks of the men singing in welsh, again, and the songs that you're seeing now with bryn terfel, he was really fun to listen to him, and "don't rain on my parade" from "funny
PBS
Mar 6, 2011 12:00am PST
in the health of america. since the mid-1970s, the average american is 25 pounds heavier, a majority of americans are overweight, and a third of us are obese. we're nearing almost a million new cases of diabetes every year. while none of us can be in denial about the alarming rise in weight gain, obesity, and diabetes, very few of us know the key role that cortisol plays in this epidemic. understanding cortisol is essential to good health. let's take a closer look at the many ways elevated cortisol can cause you to not only gain weight but make it almost impossible to lose it. because it's used for both stress and inflammation. i have explained to you that the hormone cortisol is the body's normal response to inflammation and that it also manages the body's response in fight or flight situations. however, too much cortisol is a serious problem. if your cortisol level is dramatically high, as if your body is in fight or flight mode constantly, then you will feel stressed out. as a normal part of the fight or flight response, cortisol makes your cells resistant to insulin, which is the
PBS
Mar 22, 2011 6:00pm PDT
-- which is, all of the allies are committed to stopping america will not step back until it is convinced it and there -- there is a solid command andntrr the nato talks will go on ic demow, trying to resolve this >> thank you. in other news, opposition parties in yemen have rejected 's to resign after parliamentary elections in january. he is under mounting pressure, after several top army generals joined anti-government protesters calling for democracy. he warned that the country ul plunge io civil if th army tries to stage a coup. protesters on tuesday accused his regime of mmti massacres and express their support for the revolution. at least four palestinians have been killed in an israeli tier attack in gaza city. two of the dead, palestinians said, were children. the witnesses said they were plinsoerheaanshl struck a nearby house. the latest killings come days after rising cross border violence. israel said it was targeting militants in gaza after an upscale in mortar attacksn rent days. there is still radiation coming off of japan's fukushima power plant, but no one knows why. stm
PBS
Mar 30, 2011 6:00pm PDT
. so what is going on is america is conducting its own air war and basically the objective is to destroy, degrade, damage and demoralize the libyan army to the point where it turns around and gets rid of gaddafi. we're not going to put troops on the ground, but if this doesn't work, john, i think president obama has a real problem because his problem is this -- he didn't get the authorization from congress. he got it from the security council but not from the american congress. and right now a lot of people are bailing on him, john. >> he can't declare war without the -- without the congress. he cannot -- he has no power to declare war. >> libya did not attack us, and it did 249 threaten us. in that case he has no power to go to war until authorized by congress or declared by congress. >> let's hear the law. the war powers act was a revolved by congress that nen 73. 37 years ago. after u.s. involvement ended in vietnam. the ability calls on the president to notify congress when u.s. troops are in combat situations and to withdraw them within 60 days of the notification unle
PBS
Mar 16, 2011 12:00am PDT
north america. and we'll still continue to do it as long as we enjoy it, which is what we do. we just love to perform. >> john: is this a case of instant fame that took you 10 years to get there? [laughter] >> matthew: ten years to become an overnight success. >> john: that's what they say. well, matthew, how has the group evolved? >> matthew: well, we started off really doing celtic tenors type stuff, you know, quite celtic and quite tenory. so really two categories. we always wanted to throw out conventions, even though, you know, even though -- all of that from day one. we never really kind of went in for the tux and tails and that sort of stuff. we wanted to be a little more sort of accessible. so, the same thing went for our music a little bit as well. >> john: daryl, you're the junior member of the group. what was the biggest surprise when you actually started touring? >> daryl: i think the biggest thing for me... >> matthew: were the egos. >> daryl: the egos. absolutely. it was absolutely dreadful. i mean, i couldn't even get into the coach with these guys because the demands w
PBS
Mar 5, 2011 12:00am PST
to a drunk driver, they have changed the laws across america. those bereaved mamas have changed the country. and we are finally catching up with some of the countries in europe. we still have some ways to go, of intolerance toward drinking and driving. whatever the crisis that we're going through, whatever the loss, one of the ways to redeem it, one of the ways to say, i'll turn this into something that is bearable, is to turn it into something that teaches you something that can help someone else. diane bliss: this program is filled with so many insightful messages from dr. ann kaiser stearns and one of the things i just took from it is finding meaningful ways to say goodbye, such a critical point, but by saying goodbye you're able to move forward, well i hope right now we're going to say hello and that is with your pledge of support our volunteers will gladly talk to you and see how much you enjoy public television and the kind of gift that we can offer to you to say yes, i'd like to get that message from dr. ann kaiser stearns. a lot of you are calling about the dvd and dr. stearns, this
PBS
Mar 10, 2011 12:00am PST
of america, that take the time to show you thbrdtanbety of culture and the arts. shows that care about kids and all the amazing things that make up the schedule for this puicelisn atn in a year's time. the most important and reliable form of support for this station has always been viewers like you - coming through with individual contributions. call the number on your screen to make your pledge right now. and don't forget the wonderful thanyogis. one more time - the dvd can be yours for a pledge of $75, the book, emotional freedom, for $90, and the otnafrdocoo t for $200. don't let anything stand in your way from making your pledge. there are so many moving parts combo kit.tion fed i'm going to let bob and dr. orloff explain it in detail. >deepak chopra - 'a must-read of feeling frustrated, lonely, jealous or emotionally tense.' christianne northrup - 'a heartfelt, accessible guide d calm.' wouldn't you alle like that feeling? dr. orloff, how do we get there? what do we actually do? what are thetep byte? i owt's all here in the kit, but just tell us, what is that thing that we can do to ge
PBS
Mar 12, 2011 12:00am PST
for love series which featured america's foremost love experts on everything that you need to know about love and living and... it covers topics like... >> lili fournier: how to find a soulmate, how to overcome heart break and learn to love and trust again. how to honour yourself, the sacredness of yourself as a woman and how to create passionate relationships that last. >> alisha steeles: and lili, talk a little bit about the women of wisdom and power. >> lili fournier: i love this series. it features some of today's most loved and respected women. they are really extraordinary and i think that they know a thing or two about woman's true power and wisdom. so, this is really a profoundly moving series about embracing your beauty and your wisdom and really stepping into your power as a woman. so, it's about how to be a positively powerful woman. >> alisha steeles: we're going to hear now from jack canfield about how powerful that collection is. >> jack canfield: i just wanna say that i think the quest wisdom series is one of the greatest collections of great master teachers and spiritual
PBS
Mar 11, 2011 12:00am PST
this is easy to explain in 21st century america because almost everyone watches tv or watches the movies. so this is how this works. let's pretend this is a camera. let's say i have the camera all the way over here. what are you going to see on the screen? camera's all the way over there. and you might not even know it's a castle, it's some weird shape. there's no context. so i pull back, pull back, pull back, now what do you see? oh, it's a whole picture, a castle, a hill, keep pulling it back, keep pulling it back. oh, wow, it looks like some kind of stage set, maybe they're going to have a speaker here, right? so the farther you pull back the camera, you get context. patterns emerge. you can see things more clearly. almost without exception, when somebody says so-and-so's being too tactical, it means the person's operating with the camera pulled too close to the action. like for instance, have you ever gotten irritated, you're trying to explain something really important to somebody and they're kind of mono-focus on some of the details, and you feel like, you're not getting my point, righ
Search Results 0 to 26 of about 27